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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1914)
the morning oregoman. Tuesday, October 13, 1914.
STARS WITH STICK
Details of Third Game in
World's Series Reveal
TYLER AND BUSH PINCHED
In Several Innings of 12 Played
Twlrlers Find SelTes In Tight
Places but S-quirm Out Ably,
but Bush Found In Last.
TWENTY -TWO FLAYERS TO GET
$1566.15 EACH OUT OF
3 HOI KS 6 MtNLTES
FENWAY PARK, Boston, Oct. 12.
The official attendance. 35,520; to
tal receipts, S3,808: National Com
mission's share, $63S0.80; players'
share. $31,456.32; each club's share,
BOSTOX, Oct. 12. The vast crowd at
Fenway Park had settled back some
time before Umpire Klem called "Play
ball." Tyler was given an encour
aging cheer as he walked to the pitch
ing mound. His first offering to Eddie
Murphy, first up for the Athletics, was
a ball, and the next was a strike that
rut the plate in two.
As the third ba.ll came down the
alley. Murphy shot it down the left
field foul line for two bases, to the
great delight of the Athletic rooters.
Kube Oldring sacrificed, Tyler to
Schmidt, advancing Murphy to third.
Murphy scored when Collins drove a
long fly to Connolly in left field.
Connolly dropped the ball, but Collins
was credited with a sacrifice fly. Col
lins was held on first as Baker struck
out. Collins fiddled off the base until
he caught sight of a slow pitch and
then stole second. Mclnnis walked
and a moment later Collins was caught
off second taking a long lead. Tyler
making a quick throw to Evcrs, ending
Bush, who starred for the Athletics
in the last world's series, when he won
in a game against the New York
Olants on the polo grounds, had trou
ble In disposing of Moran, Boston's
first batter. He pitched 10 balls to
the Braves' lead off man; three balls,
two strikes, four fouls and then th&
pitch on which Moran hit up into the
air to Collins. Evers brought the Bos
ton rooters to their feet by dashing
a single Into left field. Cdnnolly lift
ed a high foul that Baker caught with
in Inches of the Athletics' bench. The
ever-alert Johnny Evers' stole second,
but he was held there, as Whitted fell
a victim to strikes.
Second Quickly Over.
The second inning of the American
Leaguers was quickly over, Walsh,
who - was playing in center field for
Strunk, the regular man, who does
not hit well against left-handed pitch
ing, chopped a grounder at Tylor, who
threw him out at first. Barry raised a
loul which big Schmidt gathered in
without much effort Schang put up a
fly which Evers had to back out to
right field to get.
The National League ' champions
tied up the score in their half of the
inning after two were out. Schmidt
struck out on Bush's slow balls. Deal
hoisted a fly to Baker. "Rabbit"
Maranville worked Bush for a base on
balls, and then stole second. He
wasn't there long before Gowdy sent
him home by a slashing two-base drive
Into the bleachers in left field. Tyler
went out, Barry to Mclnnis.
The world's champions also went
out in order in the third inning. Bush
fouled out to Schmidt, and Murphy
was retired on a sharply hit grounder,
Evers to Schmidt. Oldring. after hit
ting at two wide balls, ended the in
ning by grounding out, Maranville to
BoMton Fares No Better.
Boston fared no better in its half of
the third. Baker scooped up Moran's
grass cutter and tossed him out. Evers
dropped a little grounder to Bush and
was also retired. Connolly gave Mur
phy a long fly in right field.
The Athletics put together their sec
ond run in the fourth inning. After
Collins had shot a hot liner at Evers,
which the Boston captain held. Baker
.struck out for the second time and
there was great cheering.
"Stuffy" Mclnnis waited until he
Btood two and two and then caught
the ball on the noso and lifted it into
the left field bleachers for two bases.
Connolly made a daring try for the
ball. He leaped into the air, lost his
balance and fell bacwward into the
bleachers. He was out of sight for sev
eral seconds, but bobbed up unhurt and
was cheered for his effort, Walsh also
waited until he was three and two and
then ..smashed a single to left, bringing
Mclnnis home. As Mclnnis was about
to round third Deal got in his way and
both Harry Davis, who was on the
coaching line for the Athletics, and Mc
lnnis complained to the umpire against
Deal s alleged interference, but as Mc
lnnis had scored there was nothing for
the umpire to decide. Barry grounded
out. Deal to Schmidt, leaving Walsh on
Brave Respond to FanR.
With the Athletics having the ad
vantage, the Boston rooters called for
runs and the Braves responded by put-
ting one across in their half of the
fourth inning. Whitted drove a hot
grounder at Bush, which the Philadel
phia pitcher could not hold, but he
managed to deflect it to Collins, who
tossed the runner out in. 'the nick of
time. Schmidt delighted the home fans
by pushing a fine single Into center,
and the big first baseman rushed to
second as Collins threw out Deal.
With Maranville up and Schmidt on
second the vast crowd started a great
noise. The Boston shortstop hit a sharp
ball that went down the right field
line. It struck close to the chalk mark
and shot against the pavilion fence,
then carcmed into the field again.
Schmidt raced home and Maranville
also made the circuit of the bases while
Collins, Murphy and Walsh chased the
All this time Umpire Hildebrand was
making frantic signals that the ball
had struck foul. He pointed to a spot
about an inch outside the line while
the great crowd cheered, not realizing
that the ball had been declared foul.
The Boston players appeared as much
surprised as any of the fans. After
some discussion Maranville returned to
the bat and Schmidt to second.
The great cheering was renewed
when the little shortstop dropped a hit
in right field, on which Schmidt tied
up the score. Maranville stole second
and kept right on to third when
Schang's throw to the middle bag to
head the runner off went wide and
rolled into center field.
Govrdy Deliberately faura.
Gowdy was passed to firat and on an
attempted double steal Maranville was
out. Schang to Collins to Baker.
The Athletics got a man on the paths
in the fifth inning. Schang save
QUARTET OF FORMER NORTHWEST LEAGUERS WHO ARE MEM
BERS OF BOSTON'S REMARKABLE BASEBALL MACHINE.
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Moran a long fly. Deal ran in and
picked up Bush's grounder and tossed
him put. Bush making no effort to run
to first. Murphy drove a smashing
two-bagger into left field, but got no
further, as Oldring struck out
Boston also got a man on in their
half of the fifth, after Tyler was thrown
out. Bush to Mclnnis, and Moran was
retired, Barry to Mclnnis. Evers got
in his second hit, a single to left field.
He got no further, as Connolly failed
to respond to the crowd's urging to
"hit 'er out," going out, Collins to Mclnnis.
Quick Double Play Effective.
A quick double play by the famous
Evers to Maranville to Schmidt route
broke up the Athletics' sixth inning.
Collins singled down to third base and
beat the throw to first. Baker pounded
grounder at Evers and Collins was
doubled at second, Evers to Maranville,
and Baker was out, Maranville to
Schmidt. Mclnnis hit weakly to Deal
and was thrown out.
Two-bane Hit Helps Not.
A two-base hit didn't help Boston in
the sixth. Whitted was thrown out.
Bush to Mclnnis, and Schmidt lifted a
fly which Oldring gathered in. Deal
then slammed the ball into the favorite
left field bleachers for two bases. He
got no further, as Maranville's fly
straight up in the air was grabbed by
Schang in front of the pitchers' box.
Tyler made short work of the White
Elephants In the seventh. Walsh fouled
to Deal; Barry was thrown out, Tyler
to Schmidt, and Schang went out, Evers
The National Leaguers also went out
in order in their half. Gowdy was an
easy out, Barry to Mclnnis, and Tyler
struck out. Moran went out, Barry to
Pitchers Going Fine.
Both pitchers were going fine and the
eighth inning also was barren of re
sults. Bush had great speed and fre
quently mixed this up with a slow ball,
while Tyler often used a slow curve.
Bush was thrown out at first on a fine
piece of fielding by Schmidt, who got
an ugly grounder far back of first and
while off his balance tossed to Tyler,
who covered the bag. Murphy filed out
and Oldring lifted1 one to Moran.
The Braves all. went out at first in
the eighth, Evers being thrown out by
Bush and both Connolly and Whitted by
The great excitement of the game
began in the ninth. With the score a
tie at 2-2 it was Stalling's tactics
against those of Connie Mack. There
was cheering as Collins was thrown out
on a fine stop by Maranville. The
hearts of the Boston fans almost
stopped beating as Baker drove a hot
two-bagger down the right field foul
line. Evers encouraged Tyler and there
was cheering again when Mclnnis
fouled out to Connolly and Baker was
held on second. The Boston battery
looked at the Boston bench, and Walsh
purposely was passed to first. Barry
brought the inning to a close by send
ing a high foul to Gowdy.
Tension Grows Apace.
Tension grew as Boston came in for
their licks. The great crowd made :
terrific din, but Pitcher Bush appar
ently paid no attention to it. He
pitched steady ball and Boston went
out in order. Schmidt and Deal were
thrown out by Baker, and a hush fell
over the great crowd as Barry threw
Then came the big inning of the
game, in which the contest apparently
was lost to Boston and then saved.
Schang shot a single into left field.
The crowd looked for a pinch hitter
but Mack sent in Bush. He struck out.
Murphy hopped a grounder at Tyler,
who elected to get the nearest man.
Schang at second. But the throw was
too late and both the Athletic catcher
at second and Murphy at first were
safe. Both runners were advanced on
Oldrlng's out at first, Tyler touching
the ball as it shot by him to Evers
who gathered it in and made the throw.
Collins was given a base on balls.
With the bases full the "mighty"
Baker came to bat. Things looked
shaky for Tyler. He never wavered,
however, as he faced Baker. Baker
crouched over the plate and swung his
.bat back and forth. Tyler kept his
head and soon had two strikes on the
heavy hitter. Then Tyler shot one
down the alley that looked good and
Baker smashed it at Evers with such
force that it almost knocked him down.
Before the Braves' second baseman
could recover himself. Schang had
flashed across the plate. Evers held
the ball a moment, and Murphy, who
had rounded third, kept on. scoring
without Evers making an attempt to
head him off. There was great joy on
the Athletics' bench. Mclnnis ended
the inning by sending a long fly to
Things Look Gloomy 3iow.
With two runs to the rear and Bush
pitching gilt-edged ball, things looked
gloomy for Boston. Gowdy walked to
the plate with a smile on his face, not
withstanding the bull prospect. He
waited and caught a straight ball,
which he lifted into the bleachers far
off in center field. It was a tremen-
BY COLLEGE TEAMS
Roscoe Fawcett Says Initial
Games by Varsity and Ag
gies Promise Well.
DOBIE HAS ONE NEW MAM
dous drive and he was wildly cheered
as he crossed the plate.
"Josh" Devore was sent in to bat for
Tyler. t The crowd had a "hunch" that
Josh, with his luck, would produce a
hit, but he struck out. There were
more great cheers when Moran walked
and there was a great outburst when
he raced to third on Evers' third single
of the game.
The crowd frantically yelled to Con
nolly to tie the score.
The Athletics' fielders backed out
toward the fences and the Braves'
greatest hitter rapped a long sacrifice
fly to Walsh. Moran came home with
the tieing run, amidst the wildest kind
of cheering. Whitted fouled out to
. James Goes-Into Box.
James went in to .pitch for Boston
in the 11th. Walsh dropped a grounder
in front of James and was thrown put.
Barry rolled another grounder to
Schmidt, who scooped up the bail and
touched first. Schang walked and
Bush struck out.
It was one. two, three for the Braves
in their half of the 11th. Schmidt
fouled out to Schang. Murphy gathered
in Deal's long fly and Baker shot
Maranville's slow grounder to first
ahead of the runner.
Darkness was setting In and electric
signs on buildings outside the grounds
began to gleam.
There was speculation as to whether
the game would be called, but Umpire
Klem called "Batter up."
"Stuffy" Not Equal to Deal.
The Athletics opened their 12th au
spiciously when Murphy received a
base on balls. Oldring advanced him
to second when he chopped a grounder
to James and was thrown out. Collins
lifted a foul to Deal and Baker was
purposely walked. It was then up to
Mclnnis, but the best Stuffy could
do was to force Baker at second, Evers
It was getting quite dark when the
Braves came in for their lath inning.
Gowdy, whose terrific hitting in the
series has made him a tremendous
favorite with the fans, threw the Bos
ton rooters into another frenzy as he
collared one of Bush's shoots and poled
it into the left-field bleachers for two
bases. The Athletics appeared to be
playing for time, for they slowly
walked into their positions for the next
batter. Stallings sent Mann in to run
for Gowdy and Gilbert was ordered to
the plate to bat for James. Gilbert was
passed purposely by Bush and then
came the play that broke up the game.
Moran bunted a slow grounder to
ward third. Bush dashed over, scooped
up the ball and shot it to Baker to
head off Mann. The throw, however,
was wide. The ball shot down the left
side of the field outside of the foul line
and Mann raced home with the run that
gave Boston the third straight victory.
It is doubtful if Bush could have headed
off Mann at third, even had the throw
The score by innings follows;
Official Box Scorn.
AB R H
Murphy, r 5 2 a
Oldrinic. If. S
Collins. 2b 4
Baker. 3b 5
Mclnnis. lb. 5
Walsh, m. 4
Barrv. ss. ........... 5
Washington State College Unknown
Factor as Vet but Game With
Oregon In Portland Saturday
Will Give Index.
BY ROSCOE FAWCETT.
That both the University of Oregon
and the Oregon Aggies are fully as
strong as last year was conclusively
proved by Saturday's opening guns in
the Fail football campaign.
At the State University Coach Bezdek
faced a stiff task this Fall, for he had
to fill the places of five of his huskiest
linemen. But the 29-3 trimming admin
istered to Whitman College seems to
Indicate that he has plugged the holes
East year Oregon did not play Whit
man, but the Oregon Aggies beat the
Missionaries by the identical score, 29-3.
Archie Hahn thinks he has a better
team than in 1913, so It does not seem
to be overshooting the mark to say
that the recruits have made good.
If there is any weakness in the Ore
gon line it may be at ends, where Weist
and Garrett, two local interscholastic
stars, are endeavoring to follow in the
footsteps of such sterling wing stars
as Bradshaw and Elmer Hall.
Both lads are hard workers and game
to the core, and that goes a long way
toward making up for inexperience.
Portland Sends Four Recruits.
Curiously enough four of the live
new men in the Oregon line are from
Portland interscholastic ranks, while
Beckett, one of the two veterans, is
also a Washington High protege. Weist
and Garrett are from Washington and
Columbia: Philbin, tackle, is an ex-Columbia
center, and Risely, center.
knocked off the rough edges at Lincoln
Coach Bezdek's line will be fairly
heavy, and, unless we miss our guess,
will be more aggressive than last sea
son's ' line. No use denying, Hugo
Bezdek puts a lot of fight in his men.
So far as the Oregon Aggies are con
cerned their 10-6 walloping of the crack
Multnomah clubmen speaks volumes. It
was the first defeat to be suffered by
the scarlet and white since 1910, when
the club took a second team to Wil
lamette and was soundly trounced by
Dr. Sweetland's crew, 29-0.
Unquestionably the Aggies are as
strong as in 1913, and perhaps a trifle
more formidable. The Aggies' line is
even heavier than Oregon's; its back
fleld, too, has greater tonnage.
Asrgies Look Like Winners.
Dr. Stewart has a wealth of old ma
terial on hand and a fine lot of re
cruits. If the Aggies are ever to draw
revenge for the terrific mauling given
them last Fall by the champion Wash
ingtons this campaign looks propitious.
Washington and the Aggies are
scheduled to come together October 31
at Albany, Or,
Coach Doble at Washington has his
same old crew on deck, excepting one
recruit at center, and it means hard
sledding for the Oregon teams if they
are to humble the cocky champs to the
Whether or not Washington State is
to be a contender will be revealed next
Saturday in Portland, when the Pull
manites meet Oregon. Coach Bender
was in Portland Sunday en route from
witnessing the Oregon-Whitman seance,
and he said that Oregon would out
weigh his eleven.
However, those who watched Ben
der's crew battle toe to toe with the
Multnomah Club last year In a 6-0 de
feat are prepared for a gruelling ses
sion. Following Washington State, Oregon
plays Idaho at Moscow, October 24, and
then Washington after a two weeks'
rest, this big tussle being staged at
BRESSAHAX TO BOSS CHICAGO
Report Says Catcher to Succeed
Henry O'Day With Xationals.
CHICAGO. Oct. 12. Roger Bresna
han, catcher with the Chicago National
League team, has signed to succeed
Henry O'Day as manager of the club
for 1915, according to a story printed
here today. The ex-leader of the St.
Louis Nationals, the story said, had ac
cepted the terms.
President Charles Thomas, of the
Chicago club, would neither deny nor
affirm the report, according to the
v rzgr ii.v- vk-a. 1
THE. TURKISH BLEND
C I QARETTES
blend with the dis
thatmen like !
1 W X.
$20,000 RACE RUN
Kentucky Blue Grass Stakes
Go to Peter Stevens.
Bush. d. .
8 33 21
. . 5
Connolly. If. ..
Whitted. m. .......... 5
Schmidt, lb 5
Deal. 3b 5
Maranville. ss. ...... 4
Gowdy. c ........... 4
Tyler, o 3
Devore - ............ 1
Jamel. p. ........... O
Totals 40 o 9 36 19
Batted for Tyler.
Batted for James.
Han for Gowdy. i
Phll&delDhia 1 0010000020
Boston 0 1 0 1 00 0 0O20 1 S
Two-base hits Murphy 2, Gowdy 2. Mc
lnnis 1. Deal 1. Baker 1. Home run Gowdy.
Hits Off Tyler 8 in 10 innings: off James,
none in 2 inninics. Sacriiice hit OldrinK.
Sacrifice flies Collins. Connolly. Stolen
bases Collins. Evers. Maranville 2. Double
plays Evers, Maranville and bcbmldu L.eft
on bases Philadelphia 10, Boston b. irst
base on balls Bus.h 4. Tyler :l. James 3.
First base on bails Bush 4. Tyler 3. James
3. First base on errors Philadelphia 1.
Struck out By Bush 4. Tyler 4. James 1.
Time 3:oo. Umpires Plate. Klem; bases.
Dineen: left field, Byron; rifiht field, Hilde
There are SO.U'iO.OOO acres of forest In
Japan, almost halt of . the total area of
ONE RECORD IS "LOWERED
Henry Todd Sots New Time in the
Lexington. Oldest 2 -Year-Old
Stake in United States.
I"onr Favorites "Win.
LEXINGTON. Ky, Oct. 12. A. bis
programme of six races marked by the
$20,000 Blue -Grass' stakes for 2:10
pacers, won by Peter Stevens, and the
Lrexin&ton, oldest 2-year-old stake in
the United States, won by Henry Todd,
was decided today at the opening here
of the second week of the Grand Cir
cuit races at the track of the Ken
tucky Horse Breeders Association.
Except for the lowering of the
2-year-old world's record for geldings
to 2:11 by Henry Todd, the racing
was featureless, all events being de
cided in straight heats.
"The Turkey trot," a special sweep
stakes, made last year, was won by A.
V. Smith's Prelma, driven by Raymond
Snedeker. J. O. Winston's Polly Over
ton, driven by Murphy, was the only
other starter, the race furnishing a
Two Kail to Start.
A. B. Coxe's Prinella was drawn just
before post time, being lame. Har
netti, the entry of Charles Tanner, was
declared out early in the day. The
match was for $1000 a side, made here
last Fall, when the colts were year
lings, and the total amount went to the
Peter Stevens was an easy winner in
the Blue Grass stake, with Napoleon
Direct the principal contender. Joan
was an easy winner of the 2:07 trot;
best time 2:06. McDevitt let the
others go away in front and pulled out
In the stretch.
Four Favorites Win.
Favorites won four of the six races,
both 2-year-old events proving bad
The Blue Grass, for 2:10 pacers, three In
five, value 920.UUU
Peter Stevens, b. h., by Peter the
Great (Garrison) 111
Napoleon Direct, ch. h (Geers) 3 2 2
Camel ia, b. m (Cox) 'J. 3 J
Time :J5 , 2 :04 . 2 :03 .
2:07 trot, three In five, value S1O00
Joan. br. m, by Directum Spier
, (McDevitt) 111
Xewzel, b. g (Andrews) 2 2 0
Bon Zolock. b. g (Garrison) 3 & 2
Time 2:08. 2:06, 2:07.
2:12 pace, three in five, value S1000
Rastus. b. g.. by Liberty . Boy
( McDonald) 111
TMlv Tipfon, b. m (Murphy) 2 2 2
Trojan, br. h (Wilson) 3 4 5
Time 2:ut. 2:u, 2:07.
"Turkey Trot," special sweepetakes. 2-
year-old trotters, two in three, value 40OO-
rreraia, or. I., by .Directum Npier
t Snedker) 1 1
Polly Overton, b. f.. by Sahib (Murphy) 2 3
'lime 2:if4. 2:my.
2:13 trot, three in five, value $1000
Dago, b. g by General Forrest
luraayi i l
Signal Boy, b. g (Wright) 2 2 2
Bel zona, ' b. m. ( Young) 3 3 6
Time 2:J3. H:OHH. -:0i4.
The Lexington Stake, for 2-year-old trot
ters, two in three, value ?2000
Henry Todd, b. g., by Henry Hel-
zer (Lasell) 1 1
General French, b. c. by J ustice
Brooke (MiJIer) 2 2
Time 2 ill , 2:14 .
MAIHEtTR DUCK HUNTING GOOD
Grant County Streams Reported Pro
lific by Trout Fishermen.
BAKER, Or.. Oct. 12. (Special.)
Although there has been little duck
hunting in and near Baker County,
the sport in the vicinity of Burns and
Malheur lakes has been large. Many
Baker Nimrods have been successful,
especially at Malheur Lakes, where
the ducks have been plentiful all sea
son. Harry Riley, Harlan Hayes and J. D.
Mc Watty, of Sumpter, were among a
party of 100 at the lakes this week.
They obtained the limit bag in two
Trout fishermen also are finding the
streams of Grant County prolific at
this time of the year. John Blynn, of
Prairie City, took a string of 19, nont.
less than 18 inches and some 24 inches.
days1 fishing in Malheur
AGGIES ARK SORE BUT HAPPY
Abraham. Fullback. Slay Be Kept
Out or Game by Injury.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL. COLLEGE,
Corvallis. Or., Oct, 12. (Special.) A
somewhat sore, but happy bunch of
Oregon Agricultural College football
players arrived in Corvallis yester
day after their game with the Mult
nomah Club yesterday. Apgie vic
tories over the Clubmen have been so
rare of recent years that the outcome
of the fray is being greeted with en
thusiasm equal to that' following a
Ir. Stewart, in charge of the squad,
was pleased with the showing of his
Abraham, whose work at fullback ia
such that he forms an integral part of
the Beaver attack, stopped off at his
home in Albany to nurse a long gash
in his head, which may keep him out
of the game for some days.
"We certainly will miss Abe, if he
does not get in the Willamette game,"
said Or. Stewart. "All in all, though,
we were lucky to get out without more
serious injuries, considering the fact
that we were so decidedly outweighed."
Aggie players believe the club eleven
was equal in strength to the club's
team last year.
Fluorspar production In the United States
in Ti:t aggregated 1 15,580 tons, valued at
$i.37 a ton.
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